Nayib Hassan: Experienced Florida White-Collar Crimes Lawyer
White collar crimes are generally offenses that occur in the business sector. While non-violent in nature, white collar crimes carry stiff penalties to deter copycats. At the Law Office of Nayib Hassan, P.A., we have experience representing clients accused of a wide-range of white-collar crimes from fraud and identity theft to bribery and blackmail. In addition to substantial fines and a lengthy prison sentence, your reputation may be permanently tarnished. We can review your case, devise a strategic plan of action, and fight to preserve your future and freedom.
Types of White Collar Crimes We Defend
Nayib Hassan is well-versed in defending a wide range of offenses. Some common types of white-collar crimes we handle include:
The term fraud covers a wide range of criminal offenses. Depending on the circumstances of your case, you may face state or federal charges. Federal fraud crimes carry more serious fines and prison time. Common types of fraud offense cases our firm handles include:
Many of these crimes are punishable by a long prison sentence. Attorney Nayib Hassan can quickly assess the facts of your case and plot out a defense strategy that maximizes your chances of receiving a fair resolution.
Blackmail is the act of threating embarrassment or financial loss to another person unless they follow your demands. Under 18 U.S. Code § 873, “Whoever, under a threat of informing, or as a consideration for not informing, against any violation of any law of the United States, demands or receives any money or other valuable thing, shall be fined under this title or imprisoned.” For committing federal blackmail, you face up to $100,000 in fines, up to a year in prison, or both.
You may be charged with bribery if you are accused of giving, offering, or soliciting something of value in order to influence a public official to act in a certain way. Under the Federal Bribery Statute, the government must prove that you acted with corrupt intent to engage in a quid pro quo. Based on the specific facts of your case, you could face serious fines, and/or up to two years in federal prison.